Trends in New York Registered Nursing Graduations, March 2009

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1 Trends in New York Registered Nursing Graduations, March 2009 The Center for Health Workforce Studies School of Public Health, University at Albany 1 University Place, Suite 220 Rensselaer, NY Phone: (518) Fax: (518)

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3 PREFACE This report summarizes the results of the 2007 survey of New York registered nursing education programs, which was conducted by the New York Center for Health Workforce Studies (the Center). Deans of nursing education programs are surveyed annually and asked questions about applications, admissions, and registered nurse (RN) graduations from their programs as well as barriers to expanding student capacity and the local job market for newly-trained RNs. The primary goal of the survey is to document trends in nursing graduations statewide and regionally in New York and understand how these trends affect the supply of RNs. This survey is the eighth survey of nursing education programs in New York. This report was prepared by Robert Martiniano and Jean Moore of the Center. The Center is a not-for-profit research center operating under the auspices of the School of Public Health at the University at Albany, State University of New York (SUNY), and Health Research, Incorporated (HRI). The ideas expressed in this report are those of the Center for Health Workforce Studies and do not necessarily represent views or positions of the School of Public Health, the University at Albany, SUNY, or HRI. 2

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5 BACKGROUND The Center for Health Workforce Studies (the Center) surveys registered nursing education programs in New York annually to better understand trends affecting the supply of RNs in the state. The most recent survey was conducted in the spring and summer of The brief survey included questions on applications, acceptances, and graduations for 2007 as well as projected graduations through The survey also asked about barriers to admitting more students and perceptions about the local job market for new RNs. This report summarizes the responses to the 2007 survey. Of the 114 nursing programs in New York, 104 responded to the survey for a 91% response rate. Data for the 10 nonrespondents were imputed from responses to previous surveys; consequently, the following data reflect enrollments and graduations for all registered nursing programs in the state. It is important to note that not all RN graduations represent new RNs as many RNs who have completed an associate degree (ADN) or diploma program return to school to obtain a bachelor s degree in nursing (BSN). Based on survey responses, the Center estimates that approximately 30% of 2007 bachelor s degree graduates were already licensed as RNs, which means that approximately 12% of all RN program graduates in the state were previously licensed RNs. While not every RN educated in New York will become licensed and practice in the state, and some RNs practicing in New York were educated outside of the state, RNs educated in New York were by far the single largest source of RNs practicing in the state. Data from the 2004 National Sample Survey of RNs indicated that more than 82% of RNs actively practicing in New York received their initial nursing degree in New York National Sample Survey of Registered Nurses. 4

6 SUMMARY OF FINDINGS RN graduations in New York increased in 2007, rising by more than 400 or 5% over 2006 graduations, the fifth consecutive annual increase. Additionally, RN graduations are expected to continue to rise in 2008 and 2009, with 2009 total graduations projected to be 24% higher than graduations in 1996, the previous high point for RN graduations in New York. After sharp gains in RN graduations in 2005 and 2006, the increase in 2007 and projected increases in 2008 and 2009 are expected to be smaller than they were in 2005 and This, coupled with fewer programs reporting increases in the number of acceptances into their programs, may indicate a leveling off of RN graduations. In addition, the current economic downturn may adversely impact the job market for newlytrained RNs. Job losses in other sectors could result in an increasing number of experienced RNs returning to direct care nursing. Also, part-time and per diem RNs may either increase hours or move into permanent positions. The data presented here are retrospective and may not account for the effect of the current economic downturn on the demand for newly-trained RNs. NURSING EDUCATION PROGRAM FINDINGS 1. For the fifth consecutive year, the number of RN graduates in New York in 2007 increased over the number of RN graduations in the previous year. It is estimated that over 8,200 individuals graduated from RN education programs in New York in This was the fifth successive year that RN graduations have increased, following six consecutive years of declines. This represents an increase in RN graduations of more than 60% since 2002 (Figure 1 and Table 1). 5

7 2. RN graduations in New York are projected to continue to rise in 2008 and The number of RN graduations in New York in 2008 is expected to be nearly 74% higher than the number of RN graduations in 2002, and the number of RN graduations in 2009 is projected to be almost 88% higher than in For the second consecutive year, the number of RN graduations eclipsed the previous high point of RN graduations in 1996 (Figure 1 and Table 1). 3. The number of graduations from both ADN and BSN programs in New York rose in 2007 and is projected to continue to rise through In 2007, ADN and BSN graduations each increased by 5% over 2006 graduations. Graduations from both ADN and BSN programs are expected to continue to rise in 2008 and 2009 and are projected to exceed 1996 ADN and BSN graduation levels (Figure 1 and Table 1). Figure 1 New York RN Graduations by Degree Type, 1996 to ,000 8,000 # of RN Graduations 6,000 4,000 Total Associate 2,000 Bachelor's

8 Table 1 New York RN Graduations by Degree Type, 1996 to 2009 Degree Type School Year Associate Bachelor s Diploma Totals ,447 3, , ,102 2, , ,763 2, , ,381 2, ,177 Actual Graduations ,015 2, , ,885 2, , ,877 2, , ,311 2, , ,772 2, , ,119 2, , ,620 3, , ,872 3, ,222 Projected ,049 3, ,909 Graduations ,464 4, , Between 2002 and 2009 RN graduations are projected to increase in all regions of New York. All regions 2 in New York are projected to experience significant increases in RN graduations between 2002 and 2009, ranging from 24% in the Central New York region to nearly tripling in the Long Island region. Two other regions are projected to more than double their RN graduations between 2002 and 2009 (Finger Lakes and Southern Tier). RN graduations in 2009 are projected to surpass 1996 RN graduations in eight of the ten regions of the state (Figure 2 and Table 2). 2 The 1997 New York State Department of Labor regions were used in this report. 7

9 Figure 2 Projected Percentage Increase in RN Graduations, , by Region Table 2 Percent Change in the Number of RN Graduations by Region Projected % Change Region to to to 09 Capital District % 37.2% 21.5% Central New York % 24.2% -24.6% Finger Lakes % 151.9% 87.3% Hudson Valley 1, ,045 1,001 1,057 1, % 79.1% 4.3% Long Island ,302 1,571 1,783 1, % 183.3% 104.7% Mohawk Valley % 52.6% 18.6% New York City 2,258 1,544 1,605 2,244 2,350 2,543 2, % 74.4% 19.2% North Country % 10.6% -19.0% Southern Tier % 108.5% 24.0% Western NY % 61.5% -2.9% 8

10 5. The number of graduations from RN to BSN completion programs is projected to remain constant through Between 2004 and 2009, the number of four-year BSN graduations is projected to more than double, going from 1,437 to nearly 3,000. In addition, the number of graduations from BSN completion programs is expected to increase by nearly 31% over the same period. It is projected that in 2009, BSN completers will represent slightly more than 28% of all graduations (Figure 3). Figure 3 Graduations from BSN and BSN Completion Programs ,000 4,000 3,000 2,000 1, Four-year BSN Graduations Graduations from BSN Completion Programs 9

11 6. RN graduations from privately sponsored nursing education programs are increasing faster than RN graduations from publicly sponsored programs. Between 2002 and 2009, RN graduations from publicly sponsored programs (State University of New York and City University of New York schools (CUNY)) are projected to increase by nearly 78%, while RN graduations from privately sponsored programs (including hospital-run programs) are expected to more than double (Figure 4). Figure 4 Change in RN Graduations in Public and Private Nursing Programs, 1996 to ,000 8,000 Total 6,000 4,000 Public 2,000 Private

12 7. Graduations from publicly sponsored ADN programs are projected to increase by 85% between 2002 and Publicly sponsored ADN graduations are projected to increase by more than 1,800 between 2002 and 2009, or 85%. Publicly sponsored BSN graduations are projected to increase by almost 60% during the same period (Figure 5). Figure 5 Publicly Sponsored RN Graduations by Degree Type, 1996 to ,000 5,000 4,000 3,000 Total Associate 2,000 1,000 Bachelor's

13 8. State-sponsored ADN graduations are projected to increase by 85% between 2002 and In 2007, nearly 78% of all state-sponsored RN graduations were from ADN programs based in community colleges 3. This trend is projected to continue through Between 2002 and 2009, state-sponsored ADN graduations are projected to increase by 85% and state-sponsored BSN graduations are projected to increase by 59%. All state-sponsored RN graduations are projected to be 20% higher in 2009 than they were in 1996 (Figure 6). 5,000 Figure 6 State-sponsored RN Graduations by Degree Type, 1996 to ,000 3,000 2,000 Total Associate 1,000 0 Bachelor's Bachelor's Associate Total 3 ADN programs at state-sponsored community colleges receive both state and county funding. 12

14 9. Between 2002 and 2009, ADN graduations at CUNY programs are projected to increase at a faster rate than BSN graduations. Between 2002 and 2009, ADN graduations at CUNY nursing programs are expected to increase by nearly 90% while BSN graduations are projected to increase by 35%. Between 1996 and 2009, CUNY RN graduations increased by about 2%, with ADN graduations rising by nearly 4% and BSN graduations declining by just over 1% (Figure 7). Figure 7 CUNY RN Graduations by Degree Type, 1996 to ,400 1,200 1, Total Associate Bachelor's

15 10. Graduations from privately sponsored ADN and BSN programs are projected to more than double between 2002 and Privately sponsored ADN and BSN program graduations are expected to rise by more than 102% between 2002 and The total number of privately sponsored RN graduations is expected to be 33% higher in 2009 than in 1996 (Figure 8). Figure 8 Privately Sponsored RN Graduations by Degree Type, 1996 to ,000 4,000 3,000 Total 2,000 Bachelor's 1,000 0 Associate

16 11. While a higher number of ADN programs reported an increase in applications between 2006 and 2007, an increased number of BSN programs reported a decline in applications during the same period. The percent of ADN programs that reported a rise in applications increased by 6%, while the percent of BSN programs that reported an increase in applications declined by 8% (Figure 9). Overall, the number of nursing education programs that saw increases in applications remained the same between 2006 and Figure 9 Percent Change in Number of Applications by Program Type, % 80% 60% 40% 20% 0% ADN BSN Higher The Same Lower 15

17 12. A majority of ADN programs reported no change in the number of acceptances between 2006 and 2007, and an increased number of BSN programs reported no change in the number of acceptances during the same period. Nearly two-thirds of ADN programs reported the same number of acceptances in 2006 and 2007, while another 28% reported an increase in acceptances during the same period. The number of BSN programs reporting the same number of acceptances doubled between 2006 and 2007, while the number of BSN reporting increases in acceptances dropped by 33%. Overall, fewer nursing programs report increases in acceptances between 2006 and Figure 10 Percent Change in Number of Acceptances by Program Type, % 80% 60% 40% 20% 0% ADN BSN Higher The Same Lower 16

18 13. Compared to 2006, fewer nursing education programs reported turning away qualified applicants in Fifty-four percent of nursing education programs reported turning away qualified applicants in 2007, compared to 59% in 2006 and 67% in ADN programs were more likely to turn away qualified applicants than BSN programs. Nearly two-thirds of ADN programs and slightly more than 40% of BSN programs reported turning away qualified applicants in 2007 (Table 3). Table 3 Percent of Respondents Reporting Turning Away Qualified Applicants by Program Type, All Programs 57% 67% 59% 54% ADN 73% 80% 72% 65% BSN 39% 50% 43% 41% 17

19 14. Fewer qualified applicants were denied admission to nursing education programs in 2007 than in 2006 or Both ADN and BSN programs reported turning away fewer qualified applicants in 2007 than in The percent of ADN and BSN programs that turned away 41 or more qualified applicants declined from 28% to 17% between 2005 and 2007 (Table 4). Based on survey responses, it was estimated that about 2,000 qualified applicants were turned away from New York s nursing education programs in 2007, down from nearly 2,200 in 2006 and around 3,000 in Since applicants may apply to more than one nursing education program, these numbers do not represent an unduplicated count of qualified applicants denied admission to nursing education programs in the state. Additionally, the estimate does not consider students who are waitedlisted. Table 4 Number of Qualified Applicants Turned Away by Program Type Number of Qualified Type of Program Applicants Turned All Nursing Programs Associate Degree Bachelor s Degree Away % 21% 25% 34 % 35% 30% 23% 9% 20% % 11% 13% 7% 17% 18% 5% 7% 7% % 8% 5% 7% 6% 5% 3% 14% 4% % 4% 2% 4% 4% 4% 5% 5% 0% 81 or More 16% 9% 10% 20% 11% 9% 10% 9% 11% 18

20 15. The primary reason nursing education programs reported turning away qualified applicants was limits on program capacity (i.e., slots for new students in their programs.) The majority of ADN and BSN programs that denied admissions to qualified applicants cited limits on program admissions as the primary reason for doing so. Other reasons included a lack of clinical training sites and a lack of qualified faculty (Figure 11). Figure 11 Reasons for Turning Away Qualified Applicants by Degree Program Type 80% 70% 76% 68% 60% 50% 40% 49% 37% 41% 42% 42% 38% 38% 37% 30% 20% 10% 0% Program Limit on Admissions Lack of Training Sites Lack of Qualified Faculty Lack of Classroom Space Lack of Funding for Faculty ADN BSN 19

21 16. Demand for newly-trained RNs was reported to be strong, but this may be changing. The vast majority of New York s nursing programs reported continued high demand for newlytrained RNs in More than 90% of the respondents indicated that, overall, many jobs were available for newly-trained RNs. From 2004 to 2007, demand for newly-trained RNs remained relatively constant in the hospital sector but declined in the home health sector (Figure 12). However, this assessment was made prior to the current economic downturn, which could impact on the demand for newly-trained RNs. Figure 12 Demand for Newly-trained RNs between 2004 and % 80% 60% 95% 92% 93% 94% 93% 94% 89% 90% 84% 83% 76% 77% 71% 67% 65% 64% 40% 20% 0% Overall Hospitals Nursing Homes Home Health Care

22 HOSPITAL NURSE RECRUITER SURVEY FINDINGS Despite the fact that nursing program deans reported a strong job market for their graduates, anecdotal evidence suggests that new RNs are having a harder time finding jobs this year than they have in past years. In an effort to better understand the job market for new RNs, the Center surveyed nurse recruiters from downstate hospitals in late Thirty-eight recruiters, primarily representing hospitals, responded to the survey. Key findings from this survey are: More than two-thirds of the nurse recruiters reported an increase in the number of new RN graduates applying for direct care nursing positions and over one-third cited an increase in the number of experienced RNs applying for these positions. About 60% of respondents reported an increase in the number of per diem and traveler RNs hired for permanent nursing positions. Over 42% of respondents saw an increase in the number of experienced RNs hired for direct care nursing positions. The results of this survey indicate that new RN graduates may face a more competitive nursing job market. This may be due, in part, to the current economic downturn which could result in more experienced RNs competing for available direct care nursing jobs or remaining longer in direct care positions with more predictable number of hours. 21

23 DISCUSSION RN graduations have steadily increased since 2002, but it is unclear whether this trend will continue or whether the increase in the number of RN graduations will eliminate the current and projected shortage of RNs in the state. Based on information from a recent Center s report 4 on forecasting the supply and demand of RNs, New York will be about 30,000 RNs short by 2020 if existing trends continue through Using up-to-date RN production data, New York would need to graduate an additional 3,100 RNs each year between 2009 and 2019 to eliminate the projected shortage of RNs by Estimates of nursing supply and demand, however, cannot account for changing economic conditions, which could clearly affect the number of available jobs or the number of RNs looking for positions. Some of the potential impacts of the current recession on the state s health care delivery system are: rising numbers of uninsured and underinsured New Yorkers who may delay seeking care and be unable to cover the cost of health care they receive; tight credit markets that may limit providers ability to borrow funds for needed investments in, among others, health information technology; the potential for revenue shortfalls that could lead to staffing cuts; and the easing of current nursing shortages if there are fewer vacant positions to fill. These short-term impacts may have long-term consequences. If the job market for newly-trained RNs becomes more competitive, a possible market response is a decline in interest in RN careers, leading to declines in RN enrollments and graduations. As a result, if the supply of RNs declines and the projections of future demand are accurate, then shortages will worsen. 4 Toward a Methodology for Substate Projections of Registered Nurse Supply and Demand in New York: Data, Methods, and Preliminary Findings for Counties and County Groups,

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